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Cultic Preachers Extremely Wealthy

If you search the Scriptures, you will see that the only ministers, preachers, teachers and servants of God in the Bible were exteremly humble and they were the poorest of the poor, NOT the richest of the rich!

Matthew 8:20 And Jesus saith unto him, The foxes have holes, and the birds of the air have nests; but the Son of man hath not where to lay his head. (KJV)

Robert Tilton . . . chose to go to a Hawaiian resort to get saved because, in his words, "If I'm going to go to the cross, I'm going to go in a pretty place. Not some dusty place like Jerusalem. Gravel is all that place is." Tilton built an empire that, at its peak, took in as much as $65 million per year. The end came when an ABC's news program found out that the prayer request letters he promised to pray over were being trashed, unread. All of Tilton's mail was sent directly to his Tulsa bank; the checks were removed and deposited, and the prayer requests were thrown in dumpsters. A reporter, while digging through the garbage, found desperate requests for healing. After that Tilton's operation rapidly deminished because of the scandal.

Mike Warnke . . . For years, Warnke claimed to be the former high priest of a 1,500-person satanic coven. Warnke did more to shape the Christian view of Satanism than any leader of his generation. The end of his multi-million-dollar-per-year empire came to a sudden halt when Jon Trott and Mike Hertenstein of Cornerstone magazine spent two years checking out his claims, and to their surprise they found them to be totally fraudulent and unbiblical divorces, extramarital affairs, drinking and enormous compensation packages for himself and his cronies didn't help any. Warnke's second wife said, "Mike is one of the greatest con artists I've ever known in my life. And coming from my background, that says quite a bit." Warnke's greatest trick was his appeals for money to help alleged victims of Satanism; the money instead went to his personal use.

Jim Bakker and PTL . . . known for his sexual and financial misjudgment. Disclosure of the gross over-booking of time-shares at Bakker's Christian theme park forced it into bankruptcy. The "Praise The Lord" satellite network was eventually doomed because of what he did. He was tried and convicted of fraud, and went to prison for several years. Now out of prison, last reports indicate that he serves a small congregation.

Pat Robertson and CBN . . . was the founder of CBN. Robertson started a process that slowly transformed CBN into a worldly network. Slowly but surely nearly all Christian programming was replaced with shows that were secular. Robertson then changed the name of the network to The Family Channel, and eventually accepting a multi-million dollar buyout from Rupert Murdoch's Fox Broadcasting Company for the sale of The Family Channel.

Creflo Dollar . . . is one of six TV preachers (Eddie Long, in Georgia; Texans Benny Hinn, and Kenneth and Gloria Copeland; David and Joyce Meyer of Missouri; and Randy and Paula White of Florida) asked by the Senate Finance Committee last week to disclose how much money his church is taking in, released a financial report showing that his World Changers Church International took in a whopping $69 million in 2006. He lives an extravagantly wealthy lifestyle, wants to make it clear, thouigh, that his beautiful Rolls-Royce and other posessions did not come out of the church’s treasury. “Without a doubt, my life is not average,” he said. “But I’d like to say, just because it is excessive doesn’t necessarily mean it’s wrong. When I want a nice car, I use my own money to get the nice car and not the money of the church. My lifestyle does not come out of the church’s bank account.” Dollar says his wealth has nothing to do with the millions the church takes in. Creflo Dollar owns a private jet and a fleet of luxury cars. and leads the lifestyle of the covetous, lustful rich. No one would guess that the man with such expensive finery, uses the humble Word of God and a Bible as his professional tools! Creflo is not the only one. I believe Joyce Meyer is just as guilty as TJ Jakes. And these people deliberately keep pious Americans ignorant. Their wealth is solidly built on bedrock of their followers' ignorance, desperation and fear.

"Rev" Chris Oyakhilome . . . founded the Believer's Loveworld and the Christ Embassy Churches. A skinny kid that began his Christian Crusade as a student in the University of Benin, Edo State Nigeria, and grew into one of the heavy weight preachers with a faithful followership that also made him a very wealthy man. He promotes himself using clever merchandizing: videos, books, pamphlets, and blessed water (?). The fiery preacher uses inspirational verses to tell the people what they want to hear, and promises them aplenty in prosperity and material riches. His business has grown from Nigeria to the UK, to the US. He too owns a jet and a fleet of cars like many other Nigerian preachers. He also copied Archbishop Benson Idahosa's famous line "My God is not a poor God”

TJ Jakes - is a very wealthy African American Evangelist, and multi-Investor with a vast multi-million-dollar empire. He has been accused as one of the Evangelists who is living a life outside the rules of the church . . . morally, spiritually, and financially decadent.

Pastor Enoch Adeboye . . . is referred to as "The doyen of Pentecostal preachers." He is one of the first ones who saw the money-making market in religion, before it got overcrowded by rivals. He started his Holy Ghost Congress church in 1986. He saw his country, beset by crime, corruption and political strife, and saw a multitude of spiritual possibilities ready for his taking. He formed his church, and gathered all the followers who were wandering around between traditional beliefs and Western religions like Catholicism and Anglicanism. He then gathered the "pagans" still in the occult, like "witchcraft" and the wizards of the villages. He offered his followers a chance for spiritual redemption and financial salvation.

"Reverend" Mathew Ashimolowo . . . a Nigerian preacher was based mainly in London, where he had gathered a large fortune, mainly from the immigrant Nigerians. Not too long after his arrival from his own country, his lavish lifestyle attracted the attention of the British Authorities. He was going to build the biggest church of mammoth proportions in London, maybe to rival the Canterbury Cathedral, which he considered too modest? He was investigated and found to own at least 20 bank accounts. He fled the country, went back to Nigeria and escaping to an unregulated territory where he could operate as he pleased, free of the bothersome scrutiny of the Brits.

"Rev" Archbishop Benson Idahosa of Benin City, Nigeria . . . Alive, his famous saying was: "My God is not a poor God," and he encouraged his followers to show off their wealth. He would ridicule those who dressed "poorly" to go to church, telling them that God does not like the poor (Jam.2:1-7). JESUS WAS POOR! (Mat.8:20). He wore expensive lace Agbadas, and built the most costly edifice for worship in GRA, Benin City. He was one of the first Evangelists who diversified his investments by opening schools and hospitals in Nigeria . . . all tax free, but for which he charged very high fees. Idahosa sold a special fruit, which he claimed had miracule elements that cure infertility in childless women. He claimed he could perform some of the more complicated miracles that Christ never could manage. CHRIST COULD DO IT ALL! Some claimed he also dabbled in idols. He was cocky, saying he will never die, but ascend via the steeple of his church, proceeding directly into heaven body and soul in full view of the followers when his time to die came. BUT, he collapsed and died in his backyard, was buried there in Benin City. Some ex-church members claim he haunts them, and causes nightmares.

  • Kenneth & Gloria Copeland . . . Ministry Wealth Annual revenues at $70 million; True assets: unavailable

    Paul & Jan Crouch      . . . Annual income excess: $ 120 million; $ 8 million home; $ 5 million estate in Newport Beach ,CA.; 8 home-ranch in Dallas

    Creflo Dollar   . . . $18 million Building in Atlanta; Rolls-Royce; $5 million private jet; Evander Holyfield donation: +$7 million; True assets: unavailable

    Marilyn Hickey . . . Bought 260,000 square foot mall in Denver; True assets: unavailable

    Benny Hinn     . . . Annual income: +$120 million; $8.5 home in LA; $80,000 Mercedes-Benz G500

    Rodney Howard-Browne       . . . $16 million building; Luxurious home in Cory Lake, Tampa

    T. D. Jakes      . . . Mansion in Charleston; Mansion in W.Va., Mansion in Dallas

    Robert Tilton   . . . Grand mansion in a $1.39 million lot in Miami Beach; 50 foot yacht; Annual income: $24 million

    Randy & Paula White . . . $2.1 million home; A private jet plane; A Cadillac escalade; A Mercedes-Benz Sedan

    Jimmy Swaggart         . . . Annual income: $150 million in late 90’s; Fine & court settlement: +$10 million; $100 million Swaggart’s Complex

    Jim & Tammy Bakker . . . Convicted & imprisoned for swindling his members of $158 million

    Joyce Meyer    . . . A $10 million Jet; A $107,000 Mercedes-Benz Sedan; A $2 million home; A 2.3 million home of her children Annual income: +$95 million;
    A $11,000 French watch; A Crownline boat ; A $20 million building

    Pat Robertson . . . CBN resale: $200 million; Illegal Goldmine in Liberia, Zaire: +$1 Billion

    Morris Cerullo . . . A $12 million home; A $50 million Sky limousine Gulstream G4

    Joel & Victoria Osteen            . . . Undisclosed assets +$100 million

    John & Diana Hagee . . . Combined salary +$4 million; Undisclosed assets

    Juanita Bynum . . . Undisclosed assets

    Robert Schuller . . . +$20 million building; Total assets: undisclosed
    Oral Roberts . . . $2.4 mansion; $2 million Falcon Fanjet; $10 million Daughter’s estate

    Mike Murdock            . . . Annual income: $21 million; Two -$25,000-35,000 Rolex watches; $500,000 Cessna Citation; $4,500 Fountain pen; $75,000 BMW; $125,000 Coin collections

    James Eugene Ewing  . . . +$100 million; Total assets: undisclosed

    Rex Humbard . . . + $80 million; Total assets: undisclosed

    Max Lucado    . . . Total assets: undisclosed
    Jack Hayford  . . . Total assets: undisclosed
    Stuart Briscoe . . . Total assets: undisclosed

Joyce Meyer . . . The building is decorated with religious paintings and sculptures, and quality furniture. A Jefferson County assessor's list gives us a glimpse into the value of many of the items: a $19,000 pair of Dresden vases, six French crystal vases bought for $18,500, an $8,000 Dresden porcelain depicting the Nativity, two $5,800 curio cabinets, a $5,700 porcelain of the Crucifixion, a pair of German porcelain vases bought for $5,200. The decor includes a $30,000 malachite round table, a $23,000 marble-topped antique commode, a $14,000 custom office bookcase, a $7,000 Stations of the Cross in Dresden porcelain, a $6,300 eagle sculpture on a pedestal, another eagle made of silver bought for $5,000, and numerous paintings purchased for $1,000 to $4,000 each. Inside Meyer's private office suite sit a conference table and 18 chairs bought for $49,000.

The woodwork in the offices of Meyer and her husband cost the ministry $44,000. In all, assessor's records of the ministry's personal property show that nearly $5.7 million worth of furniture, artwork, glassware, and the latest equipment and machinery fill the 158,000-square-foot building. As of this summer, the ministry also owned a fleet of vehicles with an estimated value of $440,000. The Jefferson County assessor has been trying to get the complex and its contents added to the tax rolls but has failed. Meyer drives the ministry's 2002 Lexus SC sports car with a retractable top, valued at $53,000. Her son Dan, 25, drives the ministry's 2001 Lexus sedan, with a value of $46,000. Meyer's husband drives his Mercedes-Benz S55 AMG sedan. "My husband just likes cars," Meyer said. The Meyers keep the ministry's Canadair CL-600 Challenger jet, which Joyce Meyer says is worth $10 million, at Spirit of St. Louis Airport in Chesterfield.

Paul Crouch . . . president of California-based Trinity Christian Center of Santa Ana, received $403,700. His wife, Janice Crouch, earned $347,500 as the vice president for the organization, which broadcasts sermons nationally on the Trinity Broadcasting Network”. According to 2001 IRS income tax statements, (990 forms)

Paul Crouch's 8,000-square-foot executive suite, occupies half of the top floor of the three-story building and is strictly off-limits to the public. Behind doors kept locked throughout construction are a wet bar and sauna, a personal gym, handcrafted black walnut woodwork and velvet furniture. Crouch does not grant interviews and would not comment. Others who have been inside or helped build the suite say it is more befitting a mansion than an office. "This makes Hearst Castle look like a doghouse," said Steve Oliver, a master journeyman carpenter. Adding greatly to the cost of Crouch's quarters were a variety of expensive, handcrafted woodwork items, including $825-apiece lions that flank the massive fireplace, and an array of columns priced at $1,500 each and up. All of the items were crafted from black walnut, said Stephen Enkeboll, president of Raymond Enkeboll Designs Architectural Woodcarvings in Carson, which caters to upscale clients.

Joel Osteen . . . flourishing Lakewood enterprise brought in $55 million in contributions last year, four times the 1999 amount, church officials say”.

John and Diana Hagee . . . According to the 990 forms for GETV, the organization in 2001 netted $12.3 million from donations, $4.8 million in profit from the sales of books and tapes, and an additional $1.1 million from various other sources, including rental income. As the nonprofit organization's president, Hagee drew $540,000, as well as an additional $302,005 in compensation for his position as president of Cornerstone Church. He also received $411,561 in benefits from GETV, including contributions to a retirement package for highly paid executives the IRS calls a "rabbi trust," so named because the first beneficiary of such an irrevocable trust was a rabbi.
The John Hagee Rabbi Trust includes a $2.1 million 7,969-acre ranch outside Brackettville, with five lodges, including a "main lodge" and a gun locker. It also includes a manager's house, a smokehouse, a skeet range and three barns. All together, his payment package, $842,005 in compensation and $414,485 in benefits, was one of the highest, if not the highest, pay package for a nonprofit director in the San Antonio area in 2001. Hagee's compensation was among the highest pay packages for television evangelists in 2001, according to IRS 990 filings. In Addition Hagee’s wife Diana Hagee received compensation of $67,907 as vice president of GETV and $58,813 as the special events director for Cornerstone Church”.

Pat Robertson . . . is a wealthy man... An extremely wealthy man. Some estimates put his net worth at 140 million. He lives on the top of a Virginia mountain, in a huge mansion with a private airstrip. He owns the Ice Capades, a small hotel, diamond mines, and until recently, International Family Entertainment, parent company of the Family Channel.

Robert Schuller . . . "Tower of Power" television ministry makes more than $50 million a year and is beamed to about 20 million viewers in more than 180 countries. Schuller claims to receive between 30-40 thousand letters a week and has a mailing list of over one million people. He has authored more than 25 books, several of them national best sellers”. For more: Rapidnet.com
Made almost entirely of glass (and a spiderweb framework of white steel), the star-shaped "cathedral" is magnificent, over 400 feet long and 200 feet across, 12 stories high, with an angular, mirror-like exterior, its transparent, sun-lit interior features a giant television screen, and an altar of rich marble. The cathedral's pipe organ (with 16,000 pipes, it's among the five largest pipe organs in the world), the 100-plus voices of the Hour of Power Choir, or the electric fountain/stream that runs down the middle of the central aisle. The church seats almost 3,000 worshipers. Huge sliding glass doors on the side of the church allow even more worshipers to watch the services from their cars in the parking lot.

T. D. Jakes . . . moved with his wife and their five children to a luxurious seven-bedroom home with swimming pool in the White Rock Lake area of Dallas.“Flanked by a row of beautiful cedars and surrounded by a tall iron gate, the $2.6 million pink brick house with fluted cream columns and a four-car garage is imposing even in this affluent neighborhood. Next door is the former mansion of oil tycoon H.L. Hunt, once known as the richest man in the world.
His suits are tailored. He drives a Mercedes. Both he and his wife Serita are routinely decked out in stunning jewelry. His West Virginia residence . . . two homes side by side, includes an indoor swimming pool and a bowling alley. These homes particularly caused the wrath of the local folks. One paper wrote at length about the purchase and made much of their unusual features. A columnist dubbed Jakes ‘a huckster.’” (Kaylois Henry, “Bishop Jakes Is Ready. Are You?,”)

Benny Hinn . . . the Trinity Broadcasting Network's supposed superstar faith healer who has filled sports arenas with ailing believers seeking miracles cures. Hinn's itinerary included first-class tickets on the Concorde from New York to London ($8,850 each) and reservations for presidential suites at pricey European hotels ($2,200 a night). Hinn said God had told him to build a "World Healing Center," and Hinn appealed for money. As much as $30 million was collected, but the center was never built. Hinn has not publicly acknowledged his salary, though he told CNN in 1997 that his yearly income including book royalties was somewhere between $500,000 and $1 million. A spokesman has said Hinn generates about $60 million a year in donations. (The Sun Herald. Posted on Fri, May. 17, 2002).
Hinn lives with his wife and three children in a multimillion-dollar oceanfront mansion near the Ritz-Carlton hotel in Dana Point. Hinn meets a Times reporter at the Four Seasons hotel in Newport Beach. Accompanied by bodyguards, he arrives in his new Mercedes-Benz G500, an SUV that retails for about $80,000. He is dressed in black, from designer sunglasses to leather jacket to shoes. First, Hinn declines to divulge his salary. "Look, any amount I make, somebody's going to be mad," he says. Hinn does reveal that the $89 million taken in by his church in 2002 is a record for his Grapevine, Texas-based ministry, which has experienced double-digit growth during the past three years through direct-mail requests, viewer donations and offerings taken at the Miracle Crusades. By comparison, the Billy Graham Evangelistic Assn. had revenues of $96.6 million in 2001, the last year available. (Extracted from the Los Angeles Times July 27, 2003)

Randy and Paula White . . . They went from sometimes being worried they wouldn't have rent money . . . to . . . a combined income of $600,000. Of that, $179,000 is Randy White's annual salary from Without Walls, a church that claims 15,000 members and brings in $10 million yearly in revenues. Co-pastor Paula White, who is gaining international acclaim as a televangelist and speaker, is paid $120,000. They also receive an $80,000 housing allowance from the church. Their ministry owns a jet airplane, a Cadillac Escalade and a Mercedes-Benz sedan. They did not reveal whether they had borrowed funds from their ministry to purchase their home, a $2.1 million red-brick house on Bayshore Boulevard . For more, see: (Comparing Financial Accountability Among Evangelists. Cephas Ministries)

Oral Roberts . . . two California homes, partly for security reasons, were not much discussed by the ministry. Oral also remained sensitive about press criticism of his lifestyle. His house in Palm Springs, purchased for $285,000 and financed by a Tulsa bank, was his only privately owned home. In 1982 ORU endowment funds were used to purchase a $2,400,000 house in a high-security development in Beverly Hills. Some interesting things about Roberts: Brioni suits that cost $500 to $1000; $100 shoes; lives in a $250,000 house in Tulsa and has a million dollar home in Palm Springs; wears diamond rings and solid gold bracelets that employees `airbrush' out of his publicity photos; drives $25,000 automobiles which are replaced every 6 months; flies around the country in a $2 million fanjet falcon; has membership, as does his son Richard, in `the most prestigious and elite country club in Tulsa,' the Southern Hills (the membership fee alone was $18,000 for each, with $130 monthly dues) and in `the ultra-posh Thunderbird Country Club in Rancho Mirage, California' (both father and son joined when memberships were $20,000 each, and are now $25,000); and plays games of financial hanky-panky that have made him and his family members independently wealthy (millionaires) for life. (When his daughter and son-in-law were killed, they left a $10 million estate!)"

Jim and Tammy Bakker . . . bought mansions and luxury cars and the doghouse was air-conditioned. (The New Straits Times, 6th October 1989 The New Paper,6th October 1989). “Jim Bakker, who was convicted of wire fraud and served five years in prison, said he plans to start another TV ministry, this time in Branson, Mo”.
(Knight Ridder Newspapers, Sep. 19, 2002)

Mike Murdock . . . the president and director of the Mike Murdock Evangelistic Association, has had several luxury vehicles at his disposal. Some belong to him, and some are owned by the ministry. The BMW, worth at least $69,000, was a gift, Murdock says, while the ministry bought the Jaguar. Murdock describes himself as a "Wal-Mart guy," but he wears a $25,000 Rolex, and spent $4,500 for a fountain pen. He has had at his disposal a ministry Corvette, Jaguar and Mercedes, Lincoln Continentals and, since August, a corporate jet valued at $300,000 to $500,000. He lives in a Spanish-style, 3,177-square-foot adobe house on a 6.8-acre estate, east of Argyle, was valued at $482,027 by the Denton Central Appraisal District in 2002, documents show. Murdock said he was given the watches, expensive suits, several Chevrolet Corvettes, the BMW and a rare Vetta Ventura sports car . . . one of only 19 made. From 1993 to 2000, IRS records show his compensation package averaged $241,685 a year, or about 9 percent of the $21,040,299 the ministry took in during that period.

James Eugene Ewing . . . built a direct-mail empire from his mansion in Los Angeles that brings millions of dollars flowing into a Tulsa post office box. It reaped Ewing and his organization more than $100 million since 1993, including $26 million in 1999, the last year Saint Matthew's made its tax records public. Ewing's computerized mailing operation, Saint Matthew's Churches, mails more than 1 million letters per month, many to poor, uneducated people, while Ewing lives in a mansion and drives luxury cars. The letters contain an alluring promise of "seed faith." Send Saint Matthew's your money and God will reward you with cash, a cure to your illness, a new home and other blessings. They often contain items such as prayer cloths, a "Jesus eyes handkerchief," golden coins, communion wafers and "sackcloth billfolds." Recipients are often warned to open the letters in private and not discuss them with others. While much of the money is spent on postage and salaries, Ewing's company has a nonprofit status and pays no federal taxes.
Ewing claims it is a church, but has no address other than a Tulsa post office box. It has two listed phone numbers in Tulsa and both are answered by a recorded religious message. He takes advantage of the loneliest and poorest members of our society, promising them magical answers to their fears and needs if only they will demonstrate their faith by sending him money. He is literally, the father of the modern-day 'seed-faith' (Word-faith heresy) concept that fuels the multibillion-dollar Christian industry known as the 'health-and-wealth gospel.' The only ones becoming rich are the men like Ewing. (Ole Anthony, founder of the Trinity Foundation. a nonprofit religious watchdog group).

Robert Tilton . . . his mass-market ministry pulled in an estimated $80 million per year, and his church drew as many as 5,000 worshippers to Sunday service. According to one survey, he spent 68 % of his air time asking for money. He quotes a bit of Scripture and speaks in tongues, but mostly he pushes emotional buttons: Cancer. Emphysema. Alcoholism. Credit card addiction. Job layoffs. These ailments can be cured through faith. But faith requires proof, a "vow." To make a vow, preferably $1,000, call the 800 number on the screen. Federal records show that Tilton bought a 50-foot Carver motor yacht last year in Fort Lauderdale for $500,000. He is presently building a two-story home on a $1.39 million oceanfront lot on an island in Biscayne Bay off Miami Beach, and his ministry owns a 50-foot yacht. His ministry takes in about $24 million a year. (http://www.dallasobserver.com/issues/1997-11-06/feature2.html/page1.html)

Morris Cerullo . . . lives in plush comfort in a multi-million dollar mansion behind two security gates on a luxurious estate in the exclusive Ranch Sante Fe neighbourhood, purported to be the richest neighbourhood in the country. MCWE owns and controls numerous business properties, several luxury automobiles and a gold-plated private jet. He is reported to have personally estimated his net worth at 100 million dollars. Does this sound like the lifestyle of a minister of the gospel?" Numerous former employees have reported possible criminal violations to the Internal Revenue Service, U.S. Customs and the U.S. Postal Inspector. Cerullo has been banned from television in Great Britain unless he can authenticate the miracles he supposedly performs, and the Jewish community has protested what they call his underhanded attempts to convert practising Jews to Christianity. In addition, many established, respected religious organizations have distanced themselves from Cerullo and MCWE.

The Sky Club

  • The Tiltons & Whites each own a Hawker-Siddeley Dragon Jet
  • The Copelands, Jerry duplantis, Jerry Savelle & Mark Bishop each own a Cessna Citation 500
  • Fred Price, Creflo Dollar & Benny Hinn each own a Grumman Gulfstream II’s (Tag price: $4.5 million)
  • Paul Crouch owns a Bombardier Challenger 604 (Tag price:$16.5 million plus interior remodeling:$1.2 million)
  • Kenneth Hagin (deceased) own a Challenger 601 ($9.6 million)
  • Joyce Meyer owns a Challenger 600
  • Kenneth Copeland owns a Cessna Citation 550 Bravo ($3.5 million), a Grumman Gulfstream II ($4.5 million), a Cessna Golden Eagle, a Beech E-55, aside from other smaller planes and last year, they ordered 2 units (one for Kenneth, one for Gloria) of Cessna Citation X Super Jet, (+$20 million each), delivery date is March 2006.

Their wealth is not material prosperity of blessing in time since they lack the maximum Bible doctrine in the soul that makes a believer spiritually mature.
Their wealth is not the will of God since they capitalize in the name of God in extorting money from their victims, promising something they cannot provide.
Their wealth is not from God since prosperity theology is rejected by God.
Their wealth is not the plan of God since they violate numerous principles of the divine establishment.
Wealth is not the issue in spiritual growth, momentum and spiritual maturity.
Material prosperity has nothing to do with genuine spirituality.
Satan is making anyone fantastically wealthy as long as they yield, submit and obey to his policy of good and evil (Matthew 4:9).
J. R. Cherreguine Bible doctrine Ministries

Covetous preachers make a living off the souls of the spiritually dissatisfied, those who hunger for religious manna. The naive souls of the faithful, those just waiting to be taken, souls ever so ripe for harvesting, all so thirsty for religious salvation. These precious souls is the source of these preacher's massive wealth! The contributions of what one man calls "Faith Fools," are conned through a mass of outlets and clever merchandizing. Televangelism, the Internet, CD, DVDs, Ipods, videos, live crusades, Sunday’s sermons, books, pamphlets and simply referrals by word of mouth. These preachers are like skilled hunters, perched, ready and waiting for the kill! They know the territory as well as a wolf knows the surroundings where he hunts, and knows the nature of his prey. These men (and women), supposedly of God are howling from the heights of their pulpits. Wolves in sheep's clothing (Mat.7:15). BEWARE!!!

Why do you allow them to rob you? Why do you ignore the fact that most of them have been exposed as frauds? These pulpit wolves fatten their bank accounts and you struggle to reach the end of the month! Does Word-faith have that much of a strangle-hold on you? Religion has been infested by these money grubbing wolves! WAKE UP PEOPLE!!! Don't listen to their pulpit propaganda.

These Damnable Pulpit Devils suck the blood of faithful souls, and they get away with it! WAKE UP PEOPLE!!! Don't go into it with your eyes closed! Don't be manipulated by these frauds who continue to get away with this gross deception on a massive scale!!! The smug smiles reveal they know that they're getting away with their father's (Satan) tricks!

Gone are the days when religious sermons and teachings were used as tools to keep us on the moral road. Men of God were pious and God fearing and their followers went to church for spiritual nourishment. Today, it is apostasy at its worst! False teachers! . . . False doctrines! . . . Apostasy! . . . Cults galore! . . . Preachers used to preach fire and brimstone (Hell), as did our Lord Jesus. Today they teach "There is no Hell." BEWARE!!!


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Catholic Anathemas Terribly WRONG!

Catholis Council of Trent

Catholic Laws and Rituals Wrong

Catholic DoctrinesAre Damnable Heresies

Catholics Are Wrong According to the Bibel



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Jehovah's Witnesses Wierd Beliefs


****Filthy Rich Word-Faith Preachers****

Word-Faith . . . AVOID It!

??Word-Faith, Is It Biblical??

Word-Faith Movement

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